The Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Oct. 22, 1971)-v. 3, no. 6 (Mar. 22, 1974).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Dec. 17, 1971 called also v.1, no. 4, Sept. 21, 1973 called also v.2, no. 23, and Dec. 14, 1973 called also v.2, no. 28, repeating numbering of previous issues.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Vol. 2, no. 1 omitted in numbering of issues and was not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Sept. 7, 1973 called no. 22 in masthead and no. 23 in publisher's statement; Nov. 30, 1973 called no. 27 in masthead and no. 28 in publisher's statement.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44572526
lccn - sn 00229547
ocm44572526
System ID:
AA00014313:00027

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
wJewisti Floridian
of xoitrn nnowAnn
Number 25
October 6, 1972
Price 20c
orldwide Security Measures Taken
JUSALEM i official* in Israel tightened
niv las- w'*k an<1 a tcam
I foreign Ministry officials
0f; for various Israeli em-
throughout the world
to make sure thai security rog-
ulations arc strictly observed.
The Foreign Ministry tram
headed by the Ministry's Dep-
uty Dtnsetor General Morde-
chal Kidron. Is expected to scru-
tinize the eiiforeenient of se-
curit) reKulatioiis dispatched by
tile Foreign Ministry.
The source refused to discuss
the new security measures, but
il was clear that they were
SAMS Type Missiles In
Soviet Airlift To Syria
h AVI JTA) Western
indicate that
|nev* S t ritft to Syria
m th< h I I t ica t ed
|.v isiles of the
1-3 |y| hich were installed
Sin i Canal /one
other vulnerable
iin t .t was reported.
-ail the air-
[ us one way Mot-
Heating to Egypt
il other friends
Jhe A vorld. The Rus-
they added, are accom-
yinc tin ir airlift with warn-
to Syria of an imminent
If!. St I
Syrians have reacted by
Hying their anti-aircraft
ov. But they are pulling
terrorist unit* from the
Bsights border to avoid
Korativ > incidents, Israeli
aM.
Was! (tan, State Depart-
ment spokesman Cha
aid that the it
rru'nt and ai ns to Syi i
ously could increasi t> nsion in
the area Thai would not
mi di velopn nt." H add-
td that to "the I our
knowledge" the L'niti
does not havt
tents of th.- Soviet arms ship-
ment.
Secretarj ol I lefi nse Melvin
Laird, questioned on th &
airlift of military equipment to
Syria, declined ct or ana-
lyze publicly the implications of
that activity, but declared he Is
"watching" the situation "very
closely" and alluded to the
American Sixth Fleet in the
Eastern Mediterranean.
Appearing on NBC TV's
Meet The Press." Sec Laird
said he was "concerned" about
the airlift and that he 'would
major powers in-
ticularly the Soviet
use caution in the
Mi Idle East at this time."
The presence ol the American
naval units in the Middle East
area ami ground forces in Eur-
ope, Mr. Laird said, "are Indeed
a staliilmnt: factor and make
the opportunities for peace and
tor the continuation of the lim-
ited cease-fire in the area a
possibility."
Asked whether there was a
i chance Egypt might in-
vite the Russians to return to
Cairo if Egyptian President Sa-
dat should fail to achieve diplo-
matic progress and the Soviet
equipment he now has breaks
down. Sec. Laird replied he
would not make any sort of
prediction along that line." but
ed that the "Russians are
turning to increase their aid
and assistance to Syria."
Vnti Terrorist Israel May
\ction Sought
Outlaw JDL
| NATIONS (WNS1
"he r -id Israel
leti rmlned ac-
! Nations for
n ol terrorism.
I I > Israeli affinity f
f*'CT on the matter emerged
Heck alter a meeting he-
en t s Secretary of state
liam 1 Bag and Knr-
Mini-:.-r of Israel Ahba
ftste Department spokesman
rl I ay said after the
meeting and a
ween Secretary
French Foreign Min-
ice. >UHiia Guard
fl I'liilharmonic
PARAt \s Venezuela (JTA)
1 Tight- .-1 security measures
P here during the
*! Philharmonic Orchestra's
The orchestra, which
F** two performances under
d-r. :n 0f Zubin Mehta,
heavily guarded by police
nl itary units, parti'mlarly
"8 the concert attended by
PWela's President, Rafael
Wern and his wife.
[Orche---,, members said that
no Ume after the Munich
Jj**nv occurred (when the
t"*stra was in Brazil) was any
'deration given to cancella-
f the tour. The orchestra
its director received much
"*1 acclaim here.
later M i iii 8 '' nar
what the U 8 h is
U N Is th
and ess
ternaUot
i udes d H
the spate ol "
ntly to Israeli di|
many counti les
Mr. Bofera reportedlj stressed
l.y. ennrern on the need to
combat terrorism and Indicated
that the Patted States would
press hard for sanctions to elimi-
nate aerial hijacking, a '">>-
men form of terrorism e.i.pl-yd
bv Arab guerilla* and others.
Y g moves in that direction
in the U.N have strong Con-
crcs-sional backing; the i
Senati this week overw
ingly adopted a item anti-hijacK-
big measure
Mr Eban reiterated previ-
ously re,K.rted assertions by Is-
raeli sources that Israel would
hit at terrorism and saboteurs.
Idding "I. not our oblation
to nit back *" have the ter
rorists cut our throats."
At the United Nations. Is-
rael'i Ambassador Yosel Tekoah
accused the Arab governments
of having provided military. -
nancial and other S"P1^
terrorist organizations for more
than two decades
Mr. Tekoah .poke after the
General As^-mbly. by a vote of
Conrtnusw n P9 *
- \ Po-
'. ist '. omo Hillel warn-
that th govern-
iwing
., ,i, i>, fense Leag le be-
i part in
- nu sling at-
We will not counten-
ol o u di
ietj for actions which
,utright violations of Is-
mty," he said in
. Ho interview.
JDL member Yosef Schneidt r
previously been arrested on
,,i Involvement in arms
smuggling. Mr Schneider, a So-
viet immigrant, works as JDL
secretary in Jerusalem.
Kabbi Meir Kahane. JDL lead-
er, was interrogated by police
In Tel Aviv but was not de-
tained. A police spokesman said
the interrogation was curtailed
because <>' the advent of the
Sabbath, and it W*lli be con-
tinued at a later date.
Rabbi Kahane later offered to
trade information if charges
were quashed against JDL mem-
bers and Amitai Faglin, a for-
mer Irgun loader, accused of
trying to smuggle arms and am-
munition out of the country for
a counter-terrorist campaign
lOtaat Arabs in the United
states and Europe. His deal
with Justice Minister Yaacov
Shimshon Shapiro was con-
firmed by government eOUTCee.
Thev asserted, however, that the
Justice Minister promised noth-
Continued or p 2
taken in the aftermath of the
letter bomb wave that flooded
Israel diplomatic missions in
Europe. North and South
America and Canada, and which
took the life of Ami Shechori,
the agricultural attache at the
Israeli embassy in London.
In Israel, security officials
acted in two areas to prevent
any new Palestinian terrorist
outrages in the post office
where a careful check is being
maintained for booby-trapped
Utters and at Haifa port in re-
]H)nse to an anonymous tele-
phone call that a major attack
was being planned on a passen-
gi r liner arriving from Europe.
A search found the Israeli
motor ship. Dan, clear of any-
thing suspicions; the ship wan
allowed to dock in Israel and
the passengers left promptly
and quietly.
Meanwhile. General Ezer
Wcizman, chairman of the Herut
Party, advocated that Israel
apply direct and severe military
pressure against Arab countries
that aid and support terrorists
in order to force those coun-
tries to put an end to terrorist
operations themselves.
The former Air Force com-
mander and former Cabinet
minister claimed that the se-
lective bombing of terrorist
bases in neighboring countries
and the periodic search and de-
stroy raid- into terrorist zones
were ineffective.
Exhibition Cosponsored By Israel, Japan
TOKYO (JTA)A five-day cultural exhibition on ancient
Israeli Civilization was held last month in the Mitsukosh department
store in Nihombashi. The exhibition was cosponsored by the Israel
government and Japan's Ministry of International Trade and
Industry.
Harvey Prize Winners Announced
NEW YORK (JTAtTwo American scientists have been
-elected as the first winners of the Harvey Prize of the American
.Society for Technion-Israel Institute of Technology. Each prize
carries a cash award of $33,000. The winners, announced by Lau-
rence A. Tisch. president of the American Technion Society, were
Dr. William J. Kolff of the University of Utah College of Medicine.
for his pioneering work in the development of artificial organs,
and Dr. Claude E. Shannon of the Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
y. for his contributions to science and technology. The award
ceremony will be held Oct. 22 at the home of Israel's President
Zalman Shazar.
Soviet Jews Worse Off Since Summit?
LOS ANGELES (JTA)The White House has a private
memorandum from a knowledgeable non-government source saying
that Soviet lews feel their position has worsened as a result of
Pn -dent Nixon's Moscow summit visit last -May, the Los Angeles
Tim* s reported.
Syrian Embassy Ransacked
BRUSSELS iJTAThe Syrian Embassy hero was ransacked
and furniture in the ambassadors office destroyed last weekend
by unknown persons who apparently entered the building through
aii adjoining door. Police said they found no trace by which to
identify the invaders. A Syrian spokesman, however, blamed "Zion-
ist elements" for the aggression.
Shapiro Released After 3 Days In Jail
NEW YORK (JTA) Jewish activist Gavriel Shapiro was re-
leased from a prison 60 miles outside Moscow after three days of
detention for undisclosed reasons, it was reported. Shapiro, sen-
tenced last July to one year of "corrective labor" for alleged draft
ev asion, was arrested by militiamen the same day he was to have
started serving his sentence. Corrective labor" permits the de-
fendant to live at home but requires him to work at a job desig-
nated by the authorities.
Brazil And Israel To Exchange Data
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA Brazil and Israel have agreed to
exchange data on the peaceful uses of atomic energy, it has been
announced. The two countries will also exchange students. Shal
Heveth Freier, director general of Israel's Atomic Energy Com-
mission, said that one of the contributions Israel can make to
Brazil's technology is to provide information on the use of atomic
energy for desalinating water.
Ben-Gurion Celebrates 86th Birthdav
JERUSALEM (JTA) Former Premier David Ben-Gurion
celebrated his 86th birthday by receiving well-wishers at his Sde
Boker home for two hours Sept 25 and addressing the Bible Cir-
cle that afternoon.


Page 2
+JfistfhrkUan North Brewerd
Friday, October 8,
IH
Israel May Outlaw JDL
Continued from Pag* 1
inn either-'on behalf of the gov-
ernment or on behalf of the
court*, ft
Mr. Shapiro told the JDL
leader that the government has
no intention of letting other peo-
ple handle the security of Is-
raeli* and other Jews abroad.
Rabbi Kahane reportedly con-
ceded this and admitted that the
JDL "made a mistake." He
promised that no more attempts
would be made by the JDL to
smuggle arms out of Israel.
But the militant lewder said
that before the "deal" was fi-
nal, he had to "consult" with
Mr. Pajrlin and Abraham ller-
Mhkovitr. a JIM. member ar-
rewted at Lod Airport recent-
ly when he tried to leave the
country with a crate of weap-
ons and ammunition falsely la-
beled "bis?vtfc machinery."
Mr- Pa'gTirrSO. who has re-,
mained under semi-house arrest.
was detained after Mr. Hersh-
kovitz was arrested. Pohce fail-
ed to obtain an extension of their
detention order for him but a
district court judge agreed to
order the former Irgun opera-
tions chief to remain in a hotel
and authorized police to moni-
tor telephone calls he made and
ri reived.
Police sources said Mr. Pag-
lin's further interrogation would
depend on the outcome of the
interrogation of Mr. Schneider,
who was released.
Letter Bombs Sent
To Israel Embassy
In Buenos Aires
ii
C.A.B. Has Authority To
Enforce Hiring Regulations
NEW YORK Tlie American
Jewish Congress this week de-
clared that the Civil Aeronautics
Board has the authority and the
obligation to enforce nondis-
crtratnatory hiring by the na-
tion's airlines.
In a legal memorandum sent
to C.A B. Secretary Harry J.
Zink, the Congress urged that
the board "make is clear, by
pproprlte regulation, that com-
pliance with antidiscrimination
laws is a prerequisite to ap-
val of airline operations.'
"We believe 'hat it Is im-
propar for a government agency
to ignore discriminatory con-
duct, or to brush aside charges of
such conduct, on the part of the
companies which it regulates,"
Joseph B. Robison. eeneral coun-
sel of the Congress and director
of its Commission on Law and
Social Action, asserted.
His comments came in re-
sponse to public notice given
by the board that it was con-
sidering establishing rules
gainst racial, sexual, religious
and ethnic discrimination in air-
line employment practices and
inviting public comment.
The C.A.B. notice pub-
lished in the Federal Register
was accompanied by an ex-
planatory statement in which
the board raised questions aj
to whether it had the authority
and duty to act asainst job
discrimination and if so. in what
manner.
To this the AJCongreei re-
plied that the board's statutory
power and obligation to act
were clear. Mr. Robison as>-
lerted that the CAB. "should
not lie in the position of approv-
ing o;>erations by companies
which have either been found
by other government agenck-s
to be in default with respect to
applicable nondiscrimination re-
quirements or which are under
investigation in that respect."
The A J Congress statement
said it would be appropriate to
discuss ways and means of en-
forcing job rules as soon as the
hoard decided it must act to
bar discrimination.
BUKNOS AIRKS UTA> r,
Five letter bombs mailed from
Holland arrived at the Israel
Embassy here last week.
The police department bomb
squad won summoned and bomb
expert* detonated four of the
hnmln in a compound outside
the city. The fifth bomb was
taken to the police laboratory
for analysis.
Police said the letter bombs
were extraordinarily potent. An
area of the compound in which
the bombs were detonated was
pulverized.
The DAIA issued a statement
which noted that the Munich
massacre appears to have open-
ed a general offensive aimed
at spreading the conflict in
the Middle East throughout the
world.
Ebon Says West Germany's
Basic Decision Was Correct'
WASHINGTON. DC. (JTA)
Israel's Foreign Minister
Abba Kban said this week that
the West German government
acted correctly in its handling
of the Palestinian terrorists who
killed 11 Israeli athletes Tues-
day. Sept. 5,
Shaking on CBS-TV's "Face
the Nation." Mr. Kban said that
although he was not satisfied
with the end result, the basic
decision made by the West Gor-
man government that day was
"coi icct."
Arab League Holds
Meeting In London
Typical Jew Of 1970s Seen As Highly
Educated, But Religiously Illiterate
LOS ANGELES A Conserva-
tive synagogue administrator has
predicted thai the average adult
American Jew in the "70s will be-j
a memlier of th> nation's most
literate group but will be relig-
iously "illiterate."
The prediction was made by I
Louis Kotzen, executive director
of Temple Beth Am of Los An-'
gcles and the new president of the
We-tern Association of Temple
and Synagogue Administra-
tor- Kut/en told a meeting of the.
aangrrgntian that in the 70s
nearly 10'i of all college students
In the United States will be of
Jewish birth, though American
Jews are )e-s than V- of the total
)H>pulation. Currently, he reported,
between HO and 90'; of eligible
Jewish young people are in col-
lege and more than half of those
getting a bachelor's degree go on
to advanced study.
Though the typical American
Jew will buy more books, see more,
plavs and concerts than members
of other ethnic groups, the official
said, he will have had only four
to six vears of Jewish education.
He said this was equivalent in
hours to less than half the time
gpafri in front of the television set
before starting kindergarten.
Mr. Kotzen said the typical
Jew "will study Zen. Buddhism
Eastern religions and mysticism
but will not have made any seri-
ous study of the one unique book
that records ruJai for a way to
live and which has stood the test
of time the Torah." Such trends
have led the synagogues to reduce
membership dues for young cou-
F-ies and to hold several "open
houses" for young prospective new
members. Mr. Kotzen said..
LONDON UTAi The Arab
League, which is attempting to
present an image of moderation
and dissociate itr.elf from ter-
rorist acts, held a major meet-
ing of its Western Kuropean
representatives here this week
The sessions were devoted to
planning information and public
relations activities.
Attending were league repre-
sentatives from London. Paris.
Bonn. Rome, Brussels and Am-
sterdam. An official of the Brit-
ish protocol department met the
League's Secretary General, for-
mer Egyptian Foreign Minister
Mahmoud Riad. when he ar-
rived at the airport, but Foreign
Office sources said no meeting
had been arranged for him at
the Foreign Office.
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Anti Terrorist
Action Sought
( ..iitinned from Pate 1-
57-47, defeated a Yemeiii-qwn-
sarci measure to shelve diwenv-
tlon f terrorism until next year.
Then- were M absentions.
After the defeat of th- Yem-
eni measure, a somewhat soft-
ened version of a draft originally
propo-ed by UN. Secretary Gen-
eral Kurt WaMhcim was placed
on the As>embly agenda by a
vote o! 86 to 27 with 33 absen-
tions.
Israel officiate reporWly
thnf the C.a has moved c|0J
to Israel on the Mideast sitij
tion as a result of the MunM
killings. They cfte Nixon ssi j
statement aeainst the Arab te
rorist killings in Munich
the I'.S. veto two weeks as>"
Security Council resoaattj
which unred an end to all miS
tary action in the Mild], pj
without
termrS*
referring
attacks.
t" the An
Moroccan Jews Insecure
As Political Crisis Grow*
By Sjieeial Report
NEW YORK MarOCCD'l ap-
proximate^ 35:000 remaining Jews
have become increasingly insecure
and apprehensive because of the
unsettled political situation In that
country, the American Jewish
Committee reported this week.
In the iat st ot a series <>t back-
ground reports on matters of
Jewish concern, the committee
quote a representative Moroccan
jew: "I feel like a lecond-class
citizen, pushed aside, with a mar-
ginal life. My wife tells me thai
I will be the first to be killed II
there Is trouble."
Although the future <: Moi
cati Jewry has been uncertain
a number oi years, the American
Jewi.-h Committee declares, the
attempt on the life ot King Mou-
lay Hassan last August, following
a simi at occurrence the preceding
July, hai added to Jewish tearsl
The committee report
'"Surprisingly, there was
Jew Ian tmigl .it ion alter last y
attempted coup, though it
strikingly cl< ar that the basis
Jewish existence in Mmocco
not only shaky but i :>
pendent oi th eontinuttioa
the monarchy," which has
tiad ; dly to tin-
sh i immuj I
One disturbing i
fact that the late Minis
:i i se, Gt n. Mohamm d (Xif
whu had
ire in the August assault,
>v -l < on Idered a proti ctor
lew J, His --"'
Ben Aomar, Is also
friendly, bul the Jewish
nn Hiindi whet he i he will
able to cop with anti-SeilH
elements
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October 6 1972
kmsl' ihtkticim Of North Broward
Page 3
k Time For Taking Account
Fort Lauderdole JWV Post And Auxiliary Meeting Sot
v ROSK I- HALMIX
I grvea ArU Feature
L .o-'uni"^ by ""' tragedy.
VL oral Munich. Vet. in the
L of the net >v*'''s *v-
inc\-i'h'v OUT thmisjhts turn,
fa, the iiuliudnal set'KfnR and
th,. Jewish corrimunit>
;:,t (:' its ^wardship.:
-^ those ol us who have.
**ed th<> ciinent scene for
. \eai>. who alv no* Kna'fl- j
nmunal activity but
- center, must, from
ike comment and
which may not be too
11 ,-/'. ourselves to
BBS, h;:\. |>ased the problems
ise have bemoaned the
tacts <>: Jewish ignorance and
growing usimilation and have off-
times rested content with analysis
when planning program priorities
tin' thrt t>'--s ai
ing action.
Fur e.sampl... haw we chosen
two oi th.vi communities varying
in si/o and geographic location and
set up pilot programs in educa-
tion" Have we organized central
bodies let me add. ad hoc to
meet with youth Zionist and
non-Zionist alike, student and
wvrMng youth, to see whether
stoking a common denominator we
can set up pilot programs? What
central bodies naue we where
problems ol J wish life are earn-
estly discussed?
To be --.ire. w have broadl)


[Mayo: William Egan of Margate presents a proclamation
desigr.cnir.g October as'Hadassah Month" to Chai Chap-
ter president Mrs. Nat Bodner and Mrs. Milton Stein, mem-
bership chairman. The presentation was made as the North
Browcrc and South Palm Beach chapter launched an in-
tensive membership drive, including an Oct. 18 member-
ship tec at the home of Mrs. Harold Hirsch in Pompano
Beach, to which prospective members are cordially invited.
I Mis. Stein is accepting reservations for the event, which
"ill begin at 1 p.m.
based acton groups like the Preai-
dents Conference. Their need and,
wiluc are not to be underestimated.
Yet, there are problems that need
discussion at a quite different
table. Shall the Jewish commu-
nity look Inward; serve its own'
needs0 Or is the essence of Jew-
Ishness a concommitant of look-
ing outward, of international ap-
proach, of serving not only its
In the present sot-up. the "small
giver, the intellectual, the Jew of i
I "amcha" is lacking. Particularly!
' is this true insofar as the intellec-
tual and the academician is con-
cerned. We have been at great i
pains to bring In the young second
generation of contributors, hut I
.it table after table, the place for'
the intellectual is not set aside.
Scholarship, the mark of Jewish
life, knowledge of oneself and of i
the Jewish people, of the teach-,
of our prophets, scribes and
rabbi-, musl again i>e given ani
honon in our structure.
Tlii' fund-raising development!
w;ts natural, Financial needs were
great, in 25 years of Israel's exist-
own but the larger community of j
.< hich it is a part?
There i- the problem of Diaspora
Jewish relations, and of the puta-
t.ve character of the American
lowish community. It is presently|
structured on finances and gener-
ous living, on volunteer assump-
lion ol responsibllltj based on the
pt l AM my 'mothers keep-
er. '
None can belittle the generosit>
of the Jewish community, of its
osi volunteer participa-
tion in meeting Jewish nee.Is here
and abroad. Bui th concommitanl
ol this structure has given many
ol US woi rv and concern.
ence, it had no period of complete
yet continued building,
maintained an open door for every
Jew who needed and wanted to
enter
We dare not disturb or minimize
the need for funds, yet we ignore;
the problem of our own commu-
nity in these United States, at our
own risk.
We do not return to ancient
values. We must weld need and i
scholarship, givinu' and learning
not only to achieve a total com-
mitment of the Jewish community |
- but the preservation of Jewish
lif.> here, in Israel and throughout
the world.
Ft. Lauderdale Post and Auxil-
iary No. 730. Jewish War Vet-
erans, will meet Wednesday at
7:.'!0 n.ni. in the City of Sunrise
Firehouse, woo nw 2th St.
Second Council of Administra-
tion meeting will be held Sunday
it 9:30 a.m. in the Ramada Inn,
1401 So. Federal Hwy.. Deerfield
Beach.
RESERVE NOW WITH
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN
Special Tours from Miami
25th anniversary year
Israel A London April 30th, 1973
Israel Fortnight- Sept. 5th, 1973
Watch Jewish Floridian "Calendar of Evants"
for Council Meetings and Activities
Rhea D. Nathan, Tour Chairman 942-1449
1973 Travel Brochure Available on Request
MY SINCERE THANKS .
To all of you wonderful people whose encouragement,
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Page 4
+ kntrkrkfar Of North Bcoward
Friday. October
S. 19
fJewist Floridian
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Volume 1
Friday. October 6. 1972
Number 25
28 TISHRI 5733
U.N. Decision A Turning Point?
The decision by the United Nations' Steering Commit-
tee to place the guestion of international terrorism on the
agenda of the current session of the General Assembly
was an important one for several reasons.
For many, according to the United States representa-
tive, the action could very well prove a turning point in
the history of the United Nations. For the first time in many
years a majority has decided that it is better to try to do
something and fail than continue on a course of doing
nothing. Moreover, the solid Asian and African bloc was
divided on its support of the Arab nations in its con-
tinued ignoring of the true situation in the Middle East.
For the new Secretary General, Kurt Waldheim, the
favorable vote on his request, made following the killing
of 11 Israelis at the Olympic Games, represented support
of his position that survival of the United Nations as an
international body of stature could only come about by
facing up to real issues rather than continue debating the
tired old ones. The record of his predecessor, marked by
open prejudice against Israel and the Western nations, had
made it evident that the hopes of the world for the United
Nations as a responsible organization were dim if those
policies were continued.
While the major focus of international terrorism has
been on the events involving Israelis, it is now obvious
that world law and order is at stake. It is hoped that
enough nations are aware of this to take steps toward out-
lawing these despicable acts and isolate those who en-
courage, support and provide the means that enable the
terrorists to exist.
Eyes Again Turn To Soviet Union
This weekend, festivities in the synagogues of our
community will be focused on Simchat Torah as the fes-
tival of Succos is brought to a close with a demonstration
of the Jewish love for learning, just as the eighth-day holi-
day was observed in a demonstration of our love for nature.
The eyes of lews all over the world will be turned
again toward the Soviet Union this weekend, for it was on
Simchat Torah several years ago that the young Jews of
Moscow turned out to dance in the streets in defiance of
the authorities for a holiday of whose significance they
were only dimly aware except that it was a special occa-
sion of Jewish observance and joy.
It is that because on this day the annual cycle of the
reading of the Torah scroll is completed and a new one
begun, reminding us of the continuing process of Jewish
study. In the week leading up to Simchat Torah, many of
us have enjoyed the flavor of Succos and its reminder to
us of the past but also, as has been pointed out in sermons,
and good deeds, to remind the comfortable, secure Jew
of the misfortunes of those in poverty and want.
Implications Should Be Considered
Opposition to Jewish leadership and participation in
population control programs has developed as a result of
recent information that the Jewish birth rate in the United
States has dropped radically, even more than the drop
that has been recorded in the general population.
It has been suggested that Jews consider the implica-
tions of what, as one rabbi has stated, represents a victory
for Hitler. For while Japan, Germany, Poland and other
nations which lost population as the result of World War
II are now showing figures greater than before that war,
there are fewer Jews because of the modem trend to
mailer families.
MATTER OF FACT
WASHINGTON The odds
arc improving somewhat on
President Nixon's achieving the
hat trick meaning an accepj-
able settlement in Vietnam be-
fore Election Day. It is still an
open bet either way; but what
has recently happened is inter-
esting enough to deserve care-
ful thought.
To begin with, it needs to be
clearly understood that negoti-
ating the details of a settlement
is bound to be a contentious,
time-consuming task, even after
both sides have decided they
want one. The Hanoi leadership
has been warned of this in plain
terms. But the leaders in Hanoi
have also been warned by their
Soviet and Chinese friends that
the time to do business with the
President is before the election.
AT BEST, at least a month
will be needed to work out the
details if the moment finally
comes when Hanoi's- chief nego-
tiator, Le Duo Tho. tells Dr.
Henry A. Kissinger: Let's stop
sparring and get down to busi-
ness." Thus the next week or so
is the crucial, last-chance period.
President Nixon is known to
believe that if Le Due Tho is
NOT instructed to get down to
business before the end of Sep-
tember, that will effectively im-
ply Hanoi's decision against an
early settlement. In that event,
the North Vietnamese can be
expected to try to aid Sen.
George McGovern by driving
their troops to produce the ap-
pearance of trouble in South
Vietnam during October.
On the other hand, because of
the time problem above-men-
tioned, President Nixon is also
known to believe that the state
of the U.S. election campaign in
mid-September will greatly in-
fluence the decision in Hanoi.
In this connection, much im-
pact can be expected from the
Louis Harris poll, again show-
ins; Sen. McGovern a dreadful
34 points behind.
LONG AGO, furthermore, the
Hanoi leaders plainly decided to
wait and see how things might
develop before making any gam-
ble on Sen. McGovern. That is
the real meaning of the far-from-
secret "secret meetings" be-
tween Le Due Tho and Dr.
Kissinger.
Thus far. the "secret meet-
ings" have been nothing more
nor less than a device for keep-
ing Hanoi's options open against
the time when a decision about
a future settlement would even-
tually have to be taken. Thus
there was considerable meaning
in the simple fact of the long
meeting in Paris last Friday.
There are also other facts
to consider. En route to Paris,
for one thing, Le Due Tho
clearly heard unpalatable news
in Moscow. Until recently, the
Soviet formula for relations with
North Vietnam remained "all
necessai-y aid until complete
victory."
BIT WHEN Le Due Tho
passed through Moscow, Pravda
published an authoritative arti-
cle merely promising "all-round
aid." There was no mention
whatever of "complete victory."
The dilution of Soviet support
WSJ both obvious and serious
For the Politburo in Hanoi.
however, the fact that Quang
Tri has now been retaken by
the South Vietnamese no doubt
weighs heavier than any change
of Soviet attitude. Element- of
no less than five North Viet-
namese divisions have been issed
in the defense of Quang Tri. The
troops in the citadel were liter-
ally under orders to "fight to
the death."
But in much of the fighting
in and around Quang Tri, the
North Vietnamese high com-
mand has had to use absolutely
raw. almost wholly untrained
reservists. Barring a regiment
or two, Hanoi has already thown
into battle all the men tn North
Vietnam's equivalents of U.S.
basic training camps.
THIS PARTLY explains
Quang Tri's recapture by the
southerners. And with Quang
Tri lost, and with no remaining
'capability to threaten Hue. the
northern high command faces
a bleak prospect.
To be specific, the North Viet-
namese forces have now dis-
astrously failed in their area of
maximum effort. Hence it seems
unlikely that they can still put
on a big. noisy show in South
Vietnam in October. They may
by JOSEPH AISOP
be able to stage the kind
"high point" that real;. l1moJ
to nothing more nor -, than]
firecracker demonstration, a
they wifl need enormous luck I
do better than that.
Such are the factors. Wt 0n
must always remember that ail
oi-der to Le Due Tho to seek a]
early settlement will i
mean a deep change In -he Ha
power structure. And one mua
also remember Ad i I Hitler
suicidal obstinacy In | 143
,4s..
Max Lerner
Sees If
WASHINGTON Two big mysteries eurrentlj
Washington in guessing and gossip the Water, iti
the Gen John D. Lavelle episode and both mysterli
tify. The McGovern forces hope that some anger about tl em u;l.
spread across the nation, and erode the Nixon mare
tage. My own soundings-around the country Mggest tl it Water.
gate may poanlhlj became a political code word, but hasn't yet
I doubt whether I^avelle ever will. It leaves only a massh apathy. I
What I am saying is that every campaign becomes at some
point a battle of coded words and ideas. This campaign is no
exception, and the coded battle in which itstlM are somehow!
scoo|>ed out and only the verbal husks remain has con e earlier
than in j>ast campaigns.
In this battle, the Republicans are on the offensive For a I
time it looked as if the Democrats might have it all their OHI
way. With the young people and women and unemployment on
their side, this seemed the wave of the future, and who couH j
stop it?
Well, the wave got turned back, or maybe it never got
started. Most of the coded ideas youth, the "new p
social justice, tired old pros, taxes, populism, credibility have
dropped out of the effective McGovern vocabulary I: anyone
brings them up these days It is the Repubucan-s. for nepttvi
effect. !
What is the residual McGovern code vocabulary today? The
war is still his big issue, and the code words are "precious young
lives" and "dying far away from home for a corrupt dictator-
ship." Another is "special interests." For a time the ITT affair
made some noise, but it ended not with a bang but with a
whimper Then came the charge that the Agriculture Depart-
ment had given the big corporations an inside track on wheat
sales to Russia. There is evidence to back up the charge, by
the department's own admission.
How heartbreaking it must be to the HcGovem campalp i
managers to see that even here the "special Interests" issue (
hasn't struck fire with the voters.
THE CODE VOCABI LARV of the BepubUcai much
longer, richer, more available. Take President Nixon's quick |
visit to an Italian-American festival in Prince George's County
Md. All he had to do was use the words "work" and family
and everyone got the message. He was talking of the work etn-
as against "getting something for nothing." He was talking 0,. j
family loyalties as against the uprooted and alienated "Ms-
"Quotas" became a coded signal at the Republican .--nwntior j
It is doing yeoman's work for Nixon among the "ethnics,
has become one of the major symbols in areas of Jewish voter*
There are other obvious and WWWdetementt of tl
Nixon code vocabulary, abortion, amnesty, drug culture,
that the speaker has to do is to mention it. and the n KHenoJ grt
the idea. This is also true of "welfare" and "jtvea 0 not"
speak of "busing." For a time "Eagleton" was a code word. A
of course, "Nixon" and "McGovern" have become
each used negatively by the other side. But "IIcC
days has far greater intensity of impact.
The Watergate issue excludes a pretty messy smell HH"
far. Commentators have been racking their bran- K''i
why it hasn't excited the voters and given the campaign a sig-
nal charge. But the answer is stunningly clear. Thi conww|
Nixon voters respond to a code so rich and amotioi laden <
they wont let Watergate shake them. As for the mai <; v0^
they are so skeptical of politicians anyway that nol link"'
jiolitics will surprise or move them. .A
THE NIXON POWER ADVANTAGE is al-<>
get something out of the emotional drug issue. McGo ''" a I
thai Nixon has allowed the war to cripple the cam; 1 -"< igv^A
heroin imports. And suddenly there is the President r'"'l,rinL,l
TV at a conference on heroin, big as life, talking :h tm
topping up the supply routes of the vicious drug.
Or take the McGovern charge about the wheat
special interests. It may get some farm votes. But what
most people is the image of the American economy "ot A
supporting its own people but selling mountains of wheat to |
Russia and China, and exporting machinery and tcehnolofl
them. too. "A pitiful giant?" Nothing pitiful there.
A 8*1'
......... tuv. n imiiui giant r looming jhiiiui > yi
strong enough to supply his enemies as well as himself. anV^I
them half-friends, and perhaps get some peace out of the PJy^J
As a cabby said today, when we passed the White I
"He's a tough cookie in there." Which may be the iw
in the code vocabulary.


- Odober 6, 1972
+Jmisti fhridKann Of North Broward
Page 5
IMS IN SPORTJ
The Munich Tragedy
Before, During, After
B, |1\SKELL COHEN
mg Olympica came to an
I-,t end for me when Cliff Buck.
^an of the United States
Negation, i" answer to a re-
urter's query concerning the cold
of the village and shortly
after all nine Israelis
massacred.
Zimman was quartered at the
Sheraton Hotel in Munich to-
gether with the Israeli commit-
ird,T of the two Israelis. Moshe tee heads and was advised of all
iberg and Joseph Roman, re- their moves. Since the Secretary
k me after lunch." His of the Israeli Olympic Committee
, net and lack of
turned me off
Wely.
fcinber
there- erences to storm troopers of 197?
were and that sort of climate.
Then too, they pointed out, if
the Israelis asked for special se-
curity the Russians and other
countries would start demanding
the same privileges, Reluctantly
the Israelis agreed
Question Box
By RABBI SAM TEL I. FOX
Why is the Succoth festival
especially referred to as the
"season of our Joy" in prefer-
ence lo other festivals?
luxurious surroundings of the home
do not need so much emphasis in
stating the requirement to enjoy
them.
While all festivals are occasions
for rejoicing, this title was pre-
ferred tor the festival of Succoth. | ar"und '
The Bible itself associates the ex-
pression for joy (simchah) with
Succoth three times (Leviticus 23:
40. Deuteronomy 16:14, 15*).
Why does the lulav (palm
branch) u*ed on Succoth have
three bands of lulav leaves tied
Some claim this is so because
the festival of Succoth was origi-
nally the festival of ingathering
the crops and this greatest of
harvests of the year was thus one
of the most joyous.
From a practical point of view
it can be understood that these
three bands hold the leaves of the
palm branch together and pre-
vent them from separating and
then possibly breaking away from
the central leaves of the lulav.
Some claim that the reason for
using three of them especially, is
that the number three represents
the three patrlarcha of the Jew-
. .... ..-,...,, v/i.imm v (Miimiiu'f me ii.-niians lurinei lor
la Chalm Glovinsky, liaison man gent security measures.
for the U.S Committee Sports
for Israel in the Holy Land, Har- 0nce '' w** established that
.-old had little i staying '''' '' led to fly hos
iate in several Israel, ;il)!,;i,. uidvti '
Some claim this is so because, i.sh people (i.e., Abraham, Isaac
that their terroristii
lllilt llll'll IfillFILMIl .. ,t> l> OH"
only manner [n which they should what /;nmi"1 revealed to me th
. not to push
theG rmans further for the strin. th,; Ve'stivaT"of SuccoWcelebra.es and Jacob..
the achievement of atonement re-
ed on Yum Kiupur Ithe day of The lulav branch with its many
atonement i which occurs only five constituent leaves represents the
F'th '.nnUy'\ lincJuding tne uj ,> aid (lllI. .,,,, th., riew its top security man to the| 0tn,M> ., |ta this is M becauae r.....MCnl the Datriarcha who hold
AP sports beat in Munich. What After consulting with the th(, dvnami, water libation fes- this lp {.....ther by their com.
; mon ancestry and destiny. Other*
claim that the three bands repre-
sent the three categories of Jews
i.e.. the fully righteous, the ex-
tremely sinful and the intermediate
group. All three, obviously, have a
part to play in keeping the people
together and preserving unity and
solidarity,
(C). MTI JWlll Telegraphic AKe"cy)_
FREE BOOKLET
"FAMILIAR
JEWISH WORDS
AND EXPRESSIONS"
Send for yaar fa"
pocked booklet U:
CALYERT DISTILLERS CO.
Room 350
375 Park Avenue
New York, N.Y. 10022
fc. Villa the Black Sept em-
lbtr terrorists, he rushed to Buck
I 'Cliff, in fairness to
lour tear the i>eople back home
lind th. wish community, you
[have to withdraw our team from
leompetiti n until those hostages
lire reli ised." iZimman was a
the U.S. track com-
Buck shook his head and
iy it's not up to us. It
III the res risibility of the Inter-
[aitional Olympic Committee."
KM satisfied with Buck's an-
Ijwer. th >ealoui Zimman ran after
1 vie- chairman Boh Kane and re-
peated his request. Kane, more
| underst aiding than the chairman
ivuwed. HI see to it that we
toko the matter up just as soon
is our committee convenes.*' In
1 th- mi antime, the terrorists
itarted moving their hostages out
ite After battling them for
50 years we know that despite
our heartbreak we cant lei the
game* come to a halt. They have
to be shown thai the whole world
abhors their methods and despite
th casualties they have inflicted,
the ftamei are to continue. We
can't buckle down to them." Zim-
man said every single Israeli who
had a vote in the matter concurred
in this thinking.
So far as security was con-
cerned. Glovinsky met with Ger-
man officials in Munich five
months ago and pleaded for strong
protection In the village. The Ger-
mans argued that they were try-
ing to dispel all reminders of Ger-
many as a police state, no ref-
Germans were under the impres-
sion that there were only four
that the
ceremony
medium
Species" of
vegetation on this holiday. Giant
candelabra were ignited in Jeru-
salem during this festival.
There are some who relate the
assassins in the compound. Ap- special joy to the memory of the
ISRAEL
dojtlu
TOT 113 -nw* :U"J2||I iOT l"* Ah*"
JEWISH BOOK MONTH
October 27- November 26,1972
Celebrating the 25th Anniversary of the State of Israel
JEWISH BOOK COUNCIL OF THE m^ff^SSMM
More than 2.000 local groups will conduct programs ir.ob-
servance of Jewiah Book Month, which the iew^V
Council of the National Jewish Welfare ^.f^J
designated a. the period from Oct. 27-Nov. 26, Israel
Land of the Book"-th. theme chosen by th. JWB'Bo*
Council for this year's observance in honor *****?.
anniversary-is.here reproduced in three languages
English, Yiddish and Hebrew.
parently in the negotiations which
took place all day long the Ger-
man negotiators never saw more
than four Arabs and took it for
granted that they comprised the
entire force.
Only when the copters landed
and eight killers walked out with
the nine hostages did the Munich
police realize their plans for liq-
uidating the marauders had be
be changod.
The Israeli security agent ac-
companied the police to the air
base and watched in despair as the
German plan went awry. Iri his
report to Jerusalem he indicated
again the police plan was perfect
hut, unfortunately, the execution
poor.
Shortly after the state funeral
in Israel for the 11 men who fell
in Munich I managed to reach
Glovinsky on the telephone. Chaim
is a dear friend and I was con-
cerned for him. No youngster, f
knew he would take slaughter of
In- boys to heart. He sounded
twice his years and told me that
after the state funeral he attended
a private funeral for one of the
fallen athletes and had just gotten
home.
"I had completed plans for the
Rosh Hashanah services in the
village," he explained. "We had
secured the day before, on Mon-
dav a rabbi, a cantor and I
arranged for a Torah to be de-
livered to our quarters. Invitations
were posted to all heads of delega-
tions inviting their Jewish mem-
bers to attend services at our
compound. Little did I dream I
would be attending services such
as I did this afternoon."
Synagogues and temples
throughout the world held memor-
ial services for the slain athletes
throughout their Rosh Hashanah
services National groups joined
in these services including the
B'nal B'rlth. American Jewish
Congress and the Synagogue Coun-
,.,, of America extolled the Israel.s
and David Berger, the American
welghtlifter. who. after represent-
ing ^ U.S. in 1969 Mac
decided to settle In the Holy Land.
While all this is comforting, it
is hoped that When the Israel
Sport Federation emerges from its
mourning period and decides on
what Israel will require to replace
the murdered coaches these same
institutions will not forget the
athletes who fell while carrying
their country's colors in inter-
national sports competition,
(c). 1972 Jewish Teletraphlc Agency)
"Clouds of Glory" which traveled
with the people of Israel through
the travel in the wilderness which
is commemorated during the fes-;
tival of Succoth.
Still others claim that the Bible
especially emphasized the require-,
ment to be joyous on this festival j
because it was observed by living |
in a humble hut (Sukkah) and re-
minded us of our days of home-
lessness.
The Bible, therefore, under-
scored the requirement to be happy
on this festival because man was
supposed to learn to be happy
even though he leads a life of
modest means and is reminded of
his meager beginnings in the wil-
derness. The other holidays which
are observed in the comparatively
DRAPERY
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FT. LAUD./ FLA.


PcgeB
+Jeis*Fkrk&>r "** ,~w-"1
Friday. October 6
r^clictiotts <^<
'9
trvices
Religious
Services
The Wholesome Family
t*. RAIUM MORRIS sKOP
Temple
FOtT IAUMSMI
BETH ISRAEL r^"e*M C*e>Mrva.
ti. TOO W. Oakland Par* B*rd.
KB. ** r.llii"t- Ca-tcr Ma_
rc* Htm *
temp, cv,ry Fr.day eve they at- Stt^&JTM ggVg
tend Saturiav serv-.cv- they pa> nmt_ cantor Jtraw Kiaaaent. *
-r------
o
CcKrvit v Ra' Mama A Skoa.
Cantsr Jacoe J "!"'
eevat.v*! 101 NWW St
i their obUjattoru and go am therr .vay to welcome newcomers kvapaho AC*
>f all denominations in and support worrhy Jewish causes sholow ,Tmi> is? se t ?*_*
J. laana are constantly trying to They are the families who are;
i.ili.-s with troubles. Some exertir.% every effort to expand,
(amiiu-s ha>e th- our temple facilities and ei\e our auUrCATf
heartache of ii- chi.drvn the finest :n JeartatJ Margate JEwum center .Co-
vorce to face:' education,
others have drug.
problems with
teen-a^i -
,^ j, have scri-
^^K ous illness and
-a^^.-.^^^ financial prob-
iUbhi >lioji
come But like
I a breata o: fresh
- meeting
who bo-.v
age and f:tith in racing ail the
The High Hjiy Days and the
n :y Jewi-h families to take seri-
'. repentance.
to viwntSi and the :m:>ortar.'
Study and ct>nrr.UMty sonio
Thes-' fair.ilie< gtic constant en-'
couragenvnt to rabbis and are
v m their Jewish af:":I:arions
I They 'uppo: t not only their I
I pie. but find time for Hada>
B"nai B'rith. ORT ano
Federation It is due to these
i'"some Jewish fa :hat
'an take others whose
a:athy and indifference incre
their problems and de-
At Mm liawn of our religious
new year whose numbers add up
to the Hebrew word. Chai. s;-
IH u continue to attract
to our < t he whole-;
some Jewish families who enjoy
WW^^^^^r>r>r>r>^rSr>r>r>r>rV
1
CANDLELIGHTING TIMF
28 TISHRI 6:42
I
ov vmv^aaavv^aa*aaa'
Mrs. Newm* Goest Speoker
Mrs. Mams Newman will speak
Ovirt Procedures and Local
Personalities" at the membership
tea sponsored by the S:sterhood of
K^ommunitxj K*>aUndc
Mareate Jewish Center in David
the: temple and Park T t 12JO p.rr.
I their community all of whim cording to Mrs Lilyan Strum
family is ...area some sorrow or 9 Winett
pain or it then. :* _________ (publicity chairman
me Je.\i>h fa-r- .
abk to cope Hand Analyst To Lecture
"er than otb rx-e PaxTon ban:
these m.t- mmiyi at Tr*" Patf-
.....- courage UP membership meetinc of the Sts-
ttl *>~ not come eastlv t.rhoort of Temple Beth Israel
Tv mdl ll it You see the 16 at v ,n ,he
nd qnte often tht- Oakland Park
- The* ilibese:
ited to b:
. holy They pay their. frienr.*
md -iwa>s make their annual 'Mystery Night' Planned
ittea tg the United Jewish j:- Ke surprises. > A] peal They ?rt a Jewish paper Ahavah Chapter of Bnai B nth on
or magazuv-- in their home and Saturday CVt _'l when thej
a Mystery Night." Mrs. Rod
Schroeder. chairman, has a char-
tered bus ready to take off for
parts unknown"
> up with current Je-.v>h
veaU Yc i also see them and
tb'-B* chiktr^n using the library and
>- ying JevMi 'ook-
Th-se whoiesome Jewish fam-
t .tat to it that their children
e- ro thrj- Hebrew and reBgious
ol cla-a^s and tbef tr>- not
* -kq or aak* up excuses. You j
ae- a fatbtx active on same com-
afttet M "he temple, and the:
mother ftnk tLme to attend Sis-
t-- iooc functions. These people en- ,
jo> bem^ Jewish, despit* the hv
l itiona. turmoil and heartache
ol troubles :n I-rae!. terrorism. Po*t Prr>inL Film
ra! problems of our Vjctor B f^^,^ Post 6rj
*-" '"'*"* Jewish War Veterans. ; r.sented
~ie*c whoie*->me Jewish fanv ; the film "Israel Now." at its most
i. backbone of srowinz recent social meeting. The post
and we meets the second and fourth T
Broward haw been day of each month at the I
-4 with a large number of Federal in Hallandale Herman
- They are filling our Muranskv is Commander.
CARMU
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err
-\Tt ROW. (KTOBKK 7
Temple Beth Israel Las Vegas Night
Fort Lauderdale Hada>sah Art Auctioa, Ar- .^
^ Countr>- Club
^1 \DAY. CMTOBER 8
Bnai Brith Dinner Governor's Club
MONDAV. IM TOAMI 9
Sunrte Golf Village Bnai B'rith U'om-n BouH M.^etin-
Fott Lauderdalt-Pompano Brandew Unh*pr>tty- National
Women s Committee Needlepoint Study Group
Tl KSOAY. CK TOBKR 10
Fon Lauderdale Women's Hnai BYith Boani M.
Fort Lauderda!- Mei s Bnai B'rith Meeting
Temple ShaJom SL-terhood Donor Committee Tup>rare
Party 10:30 a.m.
Margate Jewish Center SisterhcKjd 12.10 pm \f,.ni.
bership Tea
N r.DNKMlAY. (M TOBKR 11
Fort Lauderoale-Pompano Brand-is Un:.
Women's Commit!.e Study Croup
Jeariah War \>t
THIRSDU Fort Laudenlale Hala.ah Study Group
Sabra Hadassah General Meeting
Cha: Hadaaaah Board Meeting
MONDAY. OCTOBER 1
Temple Beth Israel Stoterhaaal Paid-up MembanUp
Meet
T1ESDVY CMTOBER IT
Terr.; le Eaaana-1 Ksti rhood Board Meet.
Fort l.a-ide! I -Pompano Brandeis Univvr-n. National
Women's Com nlttee Theater Study Group
\\H>\M>AY. (M TOI1KK 18
Motional Coui '' Ge
Till B8UAY. (M'TOBKR 19
:-... Mi mbi .
Los Vegas Mite Scheduled
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club
has planned an authentic Las
Vegas rule Saturday. Oct. 14 at 8 ;
p.m. :n the temple's auditorium at
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Ed-
ward Sabra is chairman of the
event.

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These sever.yecr-o'd Jeruscdemitea. workir.g in c
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F. Kenr>?CY Memonal Library, were bom about the
me that tha Mizrachi Woman's Oigaruzation of Amer-
ica established the JFK library as a tribute to the
martyred president. The library, now operated as a
joint project oi the American women's organization
and munietporiity aervee the congested Boldca neigh-
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Single ieeaje ne>ri u> Mine date
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October 6. 1972
*kvsitffkridlicin of North Broward
Pcce 7
As We Were Spying: By ROBERT E. SEGAl
7Yiere's On/j One Ballot For Each Of Us
ftN \i i.i'sT S. THREE widely known Jewish
0>a,i, :n who head or have headedJewfcfh' Wri*i "
niza:ion< reooi todry said in a press conference that
,, unc forming a national Jewish Committee lo
ihi\v
dent Nixon.
At least one repoiter al the
conference understood one of the
Jewish trio to say that he WSJ
taking this step only as an individ-
ual. Thirteen days later, the same
Jewish leader's name was listed
in a full-page advertisement in
the New York Times with two
Jewish identifications one as current chairman
of one of the most important Jewish coordinating
bodies in the nation and one as former president of
a law .1'wish fraternal order. The ad was not
placid b) the .id hoc Jewish group for President
ftxoi was placed by the Democrats For Nixon
"
Hut the doubts and dlaMtiefactioni linger: why
it proper for a Jewish leader to insist he is
Peaking and acting only as an individual In one
Iranie of iwlitical reference one day and then to
carry along with his name in a public appeal for
ih. i lion of the President on another da) tin
ial identifications that pack 10
\,!_!' n ith man) voters?
TMLs "now yon gee it, now you don't" example
of political tiddledrwinks. won't soon be forgotten
by thousands of American Jews who are deeply-
disturbed by this election year's uninhibited cover-
age of the Jewish connection with the presidential
elections. The prc-occupattou of columnists and
newspapers with Ihe Jewish vote, Jewish contribu-
tions, and Jewish involvement in the elections re-
calhl an old and oft-told story about the family
that invited J. F. Morgan to dinner. The youngest
child in the family was cautioned to make no com-
ments, especially about Mr. Morgan's nose, a physi-
cal feature of Cyrano dc Bergerac proportions. All
went well until tea was served; and then, in an un-
guarded moment, the child who desired lemon with
his tea. stand fixedly at .Mr. Morgan as he said:
Mr Morgan, please pass the nose."
There was much more to J. P. Morgan than
his no-e: and there is considerably more to this
election than its relation to the Jewish community
"I America or the relation of Jews to the cam-
paigns.
Welfare, health, priccs. taxes, the environment,
military needs and expenditures, safety in th?
streets, involvement in foreign affairs, and a long
ura; ol other pressing Issues need consideration
during the campaign. Yet endless m.-dia specula-
tion aiiom which affluent membei-s of the Jewish
community gave what to which candidate in 193$
and I9i72 all too oftt n outranks the really great
subjects in coverage. Some Jewish voters may be
flattered by this disproportionate attention, but the
largest numbers are undoubtedly dismayed.
This Ls not to say that Washington's attitude
towards and actions in connection withthe
protracted and uneasy armistice in the Middle East
is not an appropriate concern for public discussion
in the presidential election year. Nor is this an
advocacy for Jews and Jewish organizations to re-
frain from moving such issues to the heart of
political party agendas. But it is disheartening and
painful to watch as some propagandists try to
make the Middle Fast the single issue in the cam-
paign and to spread scare stories about the can-
didates' stands on the Middle Fast.
The Jewish population of this nation is now'
under .'!';. Jews have a commendable record for
exercising the right to vote. By and large, Jewish
voters are Sophisticated Jews contribute gener-
ously to campaign chests. But when the elections
are over and the votes counted, .-.II that American
Jews are doing in connection with the election of
1972 will never begin to warrant the degree of
exasperating preoccupation by the mass media
with the Jewish "angles' and the Jewish "angels."
THE HUMAN SCENE By Murray Zuckoff
The Visible Empire
III' ISK \l--l.l'* ARE generally hostile toward American
oh and tourists, olim are no less embittered by
|rtat mam of them refer to as the "visible empire of
Raucra
The Israeli bureaucracy i> a s|>ecial lype of social
tin ism not to he found in the Unit -1 States, according
la for- .? ology student at Columbia University cur-
limy studying bar her Masters at Hebrew University.
| '. that the bureaucracy is an elusive and dif-
Ifcult ph n to deal with because each Ministry,
Mta level >l government, has Its own self-sufficient turf
|twh makes it almost Impossible for the Immigrants to
lippeal to i 'higher authority" to correet a clerical error.
Itoobtaii i response from an unresponsive official or to
|(hange a ie, i-i.m of some minor clerk.
"Ev*rj pakid (clerk) aroma to establish an empire
if Sll iwi Investing it with absolute power." she ob-
lm-d. "Each dealt, each counter, each office becomes the
|:kid\ kit idom and each person dealing with him is
I l-i id to the status of a serf or a knave
IWorst ,, jhe ;,dded. -Ls that the American oleh is
criticized and frequently ostracized tor being tamper-
lamtal, boorish, demanding and arwant when all we
ham is to participate on a human level to help build and
I homeland."
A ) tung couple from Toledo. Ohio, recently round
I'tal all the ideals they cherished were gradually being
["ripped b) the indifference of a sysl Td and it> workers
l8nd pro! i." Edmund and Le a Kass, both In theli
-.1 i-iaei almost two yean ago filled with en-
jMseiasm for their new-found homeland and determined
Po become Integrated into Israeli sodet) Edmund, who
liound teaching here, was a community organizer
hth ighborhood center in Toledo working with
[dfan Leila, a Christian, underwent an orthodox
jfsnversion before coming to Israel. Their daughter Flana.
pas born here a year ago.
The couple has been living in totally Inadequate quar-
[kfi m temporan housing in Shikun Acadamaim in Herzl-
pPitua h since tfaey arrived. The three cubicles that
[Witute their flat has become a virtual prison to them
I"*! hoth have been suffering from emotional and mental
'"'n. Their repeated requests and picas for a decent
|Partm.-m have fallen on deaf ears.
On June 27. in quiet desperation. Fdmund addressed
1 ktter to Natan Poled, Minister of Immigrant Ahsorp-
,Wl In this letter, a copy of which he gave to me. he
li*te I nev,T fuliy reaii^ni the agony of a welfare re-
\"fm\ struggles until I came to Israel. ... I find mv'
'* fighting and suffering the same indignities, inditfet-
p* and duplicity that confronted the welfare recipients
|M'h whom I worked."
A month later, Edmund and Leila had still not re-
Ked any answer from Peled or the Absorption Mmw-
'* respondent, they were preparing to return to Amer-
"" 6 ve,al days ago, they called me to say they bad *-
f*d to remain in Israel. "We still haven't heard from
r l*>cidHi that we aren't going to run. We are going to stay
I3* fight We refuse to allow important life demons and
II Mbntyhi to be dicuted by bureaucratic tadMerence.
(Copyright BMIi jewl* TH*STP'C Aawcy)
Israel Newsletter
By Carl Alperf
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Blame It on The Heal
QNK OF TIIK FOREMOST Talmud sages. Resh
Lakish, is quoted a- saying that in every crime
there is a Hi >>t insanity. We got to thinking ai>out
.'his alter reading a New York
ITimes story recently which re-
lport.il that in New York City 57
murders were committed in one
[week an all time record and
Ipolice analysts blamed it on the
Iheat wave. You take a poor guy.''
said the analyst, "it's sweltering,
Ihe doesn't have air-conditioning.
lie's sitting on the stoop, he has
had a few beers, there's no place to go. he gets mad
at something. Then all of a sudden, it bursts out
into the open. He grabs a knife."
It's the poor general conditions that are chiefly
responsible for this madness, but the hot weather
has its part.
Everyone talks about the weather, we say. but
nobod) DOES anything Even the radical left does
nothing Al least it could demonstrate; sit down
and SB) the) won't move until a breeze blows. (This
ja one time the police wouldn't interfere with them.
The one thing the police want, in fact, is that they
don't move.)
The rabbis, too, have neglected to do anything.
There are prayers to God tor all kinds ol difficult
things But tor God to change Ihe weather is easy
A little push m the wind and it is here.
Sometimes It must be granted, hoi weather
may be useful. God be thanked that July 4, LTN
,vas a hoi .lax. Young Thomas Jefferson coming to
Philadelphia had bought a new thermometer and
M showed thai early in the morning on July 4 it
was 38 and later on it was sweltering. To make
matters worst, there was an invasion from a near-
bv stable of insects, and the founding fathers were
Srsed In knee breeches, so the Inaeets eould get
a COod bite. And on top of this, the delegates were
toead bv the pmspec. of a long debate whether they
should or should no. declare independence. Some
more ho. air! They couldn't stand the thought and
quickly adopted the Richard Henry Ue resolution
for Independence.
K i, had been k hot, or if they had air-con-
dmonin, maybe we would still be drinking ale
Instead <> coca cola, eh what'
,c>, iw,jwM t.u^o'Ih. Aaaoey)
Migrant Arab Labor
7*lIK PHENOMENON of large-scale Arab labor from
the occupied areas into Israel continues. Some 50,000
Arabs from Judea, Samaria and the Gaza Strip now
I enter Israel daily in almost a thousand
I buses and trucks. They work In the
building trades. In agriculture, and in
| factories as well.
The mutual benefits of tbLs situation
are obvious. For Israel this labor supply
I is a blessing without which economic
development would have been throttled.
If not for the Arabs the critical housing
I shortage would have been much worse -
catastrophic in light of the mounting immigration.
As for the Arabs, they are earning wages higher than
they have ever before known. Thousands of them are
acquiring -kills, either In Israel-sponsored training
courses, or in apprenticeship on the job, and they are
then by raising their status and their standard of living.
There are dangers in the situation which disturb
many observers, however. One commentator refers to
the migrant labor as a "time bomb" which, when it ex-
plodes, will have disastrous effects.
There are four possible danger lines:
Internally, it is unhealthy for Israel to depend on
Arab labor. It is contrary' 'o basic principles of Zionism.
It creates a new situation which, in over-simplified but
dear language, sets up a class ol Israeli colonials and
Arab 'native labor.''
With .i rise In their standard of labor, the Arabs
will not be content to remain in menial tasks, and will
continue to preas for their place in the upper economic
strata. This could become roughly comparable to Ihe
black revolt in the United States.
Should there he an economic recession, the first
Workers to be let go Will be the Arabs. Since the) Will
not be able easily to return to their former agricultural
pursuits, they will be responsive to membership in ter-
rorist groups which feed upon dissatiafactiln and want.
Even a temporary slow-down may see Israeli
white collar workers out of Jobs at a time when Arab
labor, le-s skilled and therefore less expensive, are still
on the job. Under these circumstances, hostility would
originate from tlu- l.-rael side.
There are answers to these danger lines. Eliezer
Livnrh. one of Israel's most thoughtful commentators.
goes to the heart or the matter. Israel can not, dare not,
remain an exclusively "pure" Jewish state, he says. We
live with the Arabs, and when the much desired peace
comes there will be even greater interchange and com-
munication with our Arab neighbors. What is happening
now is a very desirable and necessary' step in the direc-
tion of normal relations, when Arabs and Jews will live
together as neighbors and equals. Any move toward exctu-
rfveneaa would simply postpone or even endanger the
peace to come.
There is certainly no doubt that the present situation
is bringing about a gradual integration of Arabs from
the .M-cupi.il areas into the economic fabric of Israel. The
enemies of yesterday have become the feUow workers of
today These are facts and realities- on the basis of
which political deckdons arc made and political relations
created.


Page 8
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